Ronda Bridge, New Bridge, Pwente Nweβo, SpainYour model is disabled. For more details go to Edit properties3D Model
The Puente Nuevo (pwente nweβo) is the newest and largest of three bridges that spanned the 120-metre-deep chasm that carries the Guadalevín River and divides the city of Ronda, in southern Spain.
The construction of the newest bridge (the one that stands today) was started in 1759 and took 34 years. There is a chamber above the central arch that was used for a variety of purposes, including as a prison. During the 1936–1939 civil war both sides allegedly used the prison as a torture chamber for captured opponents, killing some by throwing them from the windows to the rocks at the bottom of the El Tajo gorge.
Construction of the previous bridge started in 1735; this was the first attempt to span the gorge at this height. The architects Jose Garcia and Juan Camacho completed the bridge with a single arch design. Unfortunately, this bridge was quickly and poorly built; the entire bridge collapsed in 1741, killing 50 people. Wikipedia.org
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